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tv   Weekend News  Al Jazeera  July 4, 2015 10:00am-10:31am EDT

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the yes camp versus the no camp. greeks prepare to vote in a referendum on their country's financial future. hello again, i'll martine dennis, this is al jazeera, we are live in doha also to come tunisia's investigation can be
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completed by the end of the year. the capital days after disputed parliamentary elections. the greek finance minister is accusing his creditors of terrorism. >> the results will start coming in as soon as--the final result on monday evening. but this is what most important vote in greek history is about.
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the proposal includes more taxes on tourism pension and defense cutback. now the government has- has been lobbying hard for a no-vote. but policymakers are warning that a no-vote could mean a rejection of the euro, shutting the door on further help of the creditors. that could lead to more unpaid loans and possibly exit from europe itself. the voters will have a referendum on the government and the prime minister and his government said that they will step down if the voters say yes. you can see long queues outside of banks cash machines. they have been closed all week to try to stop mass money
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withdraws. now to tunisia where the president has announced a state of emergency following the the killing of 38 people by a gunman who open fired at a beach resort. now the gunman was killed by the police. an investigation into allegations of an iran nuclear weapons program could be ready by the end of the year if tehran cooperates they're back in vienna after having had meetings with iran's president, president rouhani. the talks could go beyond the deadline in five five day's
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time. al jazeera's diplomatic editor james bays is in vienna. >> the iaea chief is just back from tehran. his organization for a long time has been asking iran questions. it wants to know how it got the know how and components for nuclear weapons. although there are still some sticking points at the attacks it's clear both sides now are also looking at how to sell a deal. that's why i think it was in the interest of both the iranians and the p5+1 for the iaea chief to make this public statement. >> with cooperation from iran, i think we can issue a report by the end of the year on the assessment of that agreement.
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once an agreement is reached on the comprehensive plan of action, the iaea is ready to implement the nuclear related element when requested. >> respecting more foreign ministers back here in vienna from sunday evening they are then expected to stay in this city joining the negotiations which are going on around the clock. western diplomats say that the seventh of july, that's tuesday is their final deadline. >> now the lebanese armed group said that the battle in syria has begun. two and a half thousand syrian soldiers and their hezbollah allies stormed areas very close to the lebanese border on friday. dozens of barrel bombs were dropped by the syrian government. now if this offensive is
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successful, a main supply route to al nusra front rebels will be cut off. the syrian army has carried out airstrikes and launched raids in the northern city of aleppo. this follows a major assault by the alliance groups and the capture of a military base. government forces control most of aleppo while different rebel factions control the east. battling to keep some semblance of normal life we have more from a rural town where they go to work, they go to school, they go to the bakery even though isil fighters are nearby. >> just going to work here is risky. city council members survived this attack by a suicide-bomber. the attacker killed one of the guards. these bullet holes are from
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another attack. al-asawi has learned to stay away from windows. >> there is an important strategic location that connects with three provinces. if the isil terrorists are able to take out fallujah they will be out to provinces. the. >> daily rounds here are a bit different. tribal fighters hold one of the last lines of defense between isil territory and baghdad. this bunker on the outside skirts is the last point not controlled by isil. what is inside of here is an isil position. and 20 minutes down the road is the isil stronghold of fallujah. after that it's thousands of kilometers until the syrian border controlled by the group. there are no heavy weapons and no armed weeks.
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jeff is one of 20 city council members. all of them fighters. before isil three of his sons died fighting al-qaeda. one killed himself rather than being captured. >> this is a traditional way of life with an unforgiving code. almost every evening isil launches more tores from a nearby field. one of them hit this grocery store. seven people were killed. even the hospital was targeted. 14-year-old ia was in her garden when she was hit with shrapnel. the shop next to the bakery was destroyed by a mortar. but as long as the bakery is in tact they prepare for the
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evening rush. jane arraff, fallujah. >> hamas said that 100 activists have been detained in overnight raids since thursday. it's demanding immediate release. those in custody have been planning to sow chaos those are the words of the authority but they gave no specific details. hamas said that these raids are politically motivated. >> it was a large campaign of a risk carried out by the palestinian short against hoe hams arrests and supporters. these are part of the security coordination between israel and the palestinian authority. >> now the afghan parliament has rejected the nominee for defense
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minister. this is the second time they have rejected the nomination for the position. we have more now from the afghan capital. >> still need to confirm the defense minister is a blow to ashraf ghani and his government. it's the second minister to be rejected and it was not even close. now all eyes are on president ghani as they fry to find a defense minister that the parliament will approve. it comes at a crucial time. we're in the middle of the fighting season. there is heavy fighting going on around the country and just west of kabul 18 afghan service
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members have been killed in clashes with taliban fighters. we've seen fighting up in the north as well as the south and east of the country and the taliban take advantage of the first year that they're fighting on their own also in parliament we're expecting the the confirmation process for the head of the central bank and we're looking for the first female justice. many have objected to a woman being nominated to the supreme court, but it has been a high priority for president ghani. >> at least one person was shot dead in burundi just days before the election.
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we're not seeing protests any more. opposition members say that they're scared. now the police are wondering what could be going on. they alleged that some militant opposition are arming themselves. the police are "v" been going house to house door to door. in the meantime people are waiting for the results of a parliamentary elections. people are concerned. there was a boycott at the pulse. there is another attempt at a round of negotiations that will happen on monday. african leaders will try to find
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a solution to burundi's crisis. as far as they're concerned they're still the oning suffering on the ground. and the president is determined to run for a third term. >> now french soldier has been charged for sexually abusing two girls ages three and five, in burkina faso. another soldier was freed out charge. a video showing the abuse and the two were extradited to france. >> the fact that i'm told there are military agreements, that means that those people are extradited and judged only but the french states. this are luis, even if we had to
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extradite them, why should the french authorities have to teal with this. >> at least we have a place to live. >> humanitarian agencies face consequences the war on yemen is having. a series of suspicious fires at black churches leads to racist backlash in the u.s.
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>> for continuing global coverage, stay with al jazeera america.
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>> hello again. these are the headlines. tunisia's president announced the state of emergency after last week's attack on foreign tourists. 38 people were killed by a gunman who open fired at the beach resort. the u.n. nuclear watchdog said that a report on iran's past nuclear program may be ready by the end of the year if tehran cooperates. talks could go beyond the july 9th deadline. the greek finance minister is accusing international creditors of terrorism. 4 hours before a referendum of accepting or rejecting debt bail out proposals. he said that banks will reopen on tuesday as greece teeters on the edge of bankruptcy. well the former greek deputy finance minister has been
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talking with us ear here at al jazeera. he said that a no vote would hurdle the economy into further. >> i think the no vote will lead to more austerity more isolation and considerably less investments. look is the at what is happening at the banking system. this leads the banking system with $100 billion from which to pay $120 billion of democracies $130 billion and $25 billion of private banking bonds. with $100 billion assets we have $270 billion of liabilities only with the support and good will of the european union and european central bank we can recover some of these deposits. this no vote will create animosity, and i hope that they'll consider not to destroy
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the hard-working middle class. we need to look at ourselves in the mirror and put the blame on ourselves rather than put the blame on everyone else but ourselves. they realize that even though they have improvements in pensions pensions stand ten hours in line to get their pensions or money from their atm. things for the greek have turned to the worse within the last week. without friendly relations with europe we cannot move on the way we deserve to move on. >> the saudi led coalition has launched more airstrikes in sanaa and fighting across the country between the rebels and government troops have left a dire situation for civilians.
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>> you they said that her house was destroyed in northwest yemen. she escaped to the capital of sana and is living in a. school with several other families. >> there is a war so we did the best we can. we work together as a group to bake the fred and we thank god for that. >> this woman said that she walked 180 kilometers to sanaa to escape the fighting. >> we were short water gas everything. we were living in fear. missiles every night were shelling at us. >> saudi-led owe strikes have been firing at fighters loyal to former president ali abdullah saleh. the families who were forced to
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leave are angry being caught up in the fighting. >> we left because of the constant attacks. charitable people are helping us at least we have a place to live. >> humanitarian agencies are worried about the consequences the war is having on civilians. many are stranded, and their own hope is an end to the fighting. >> and in the egyptian court in one of the trials against former president hosni mubarak the final decision will finally be narrowed down. they aren't accused of blocking the internet. they were find $90 million that
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he later appealed. saudi arabia say a man who was wanted for links to isil was killed. the gunfight took place in the man's home. they say the armed man was shot dead when he refused to surrender to police. now to the philippines and the captain and owner of a ferry, which capsized, has been charged with murder. 59 people are known to have died. you146 managed to escape as the it keeled over. nine people were shot dead in a black church in southern united states last month. there has been fire in in seven other black churches in the region.
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investigators are not able to link the incidents but they're raising racial tensions. >> at a church in charlotte north carolina, community members gather to discuss what to do about the rash of fires at pre-dominantly african-american is churches. >> two like this one have been confirmed as arson. so far they've not been categorized as hate crimes. another three such fires are also under investigation. the atf one of the government agencies responsible for investigating the string of fires at predominantly plaque churches say that right now they have no reason to believe that any of the fires were relateed or racially motivated. still if at the church building
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the emotions are already raw. last month nine people were shot dead while taking part in a bible study. in the 1990s there was a fire by white supremacists. >> they have brought these together. attacks in the past has something to do with what is happening now. it's not too far of a stretch to have that fear. >> beautiful, wonderful, loving people. >> which is why these southern church members and activists are now discussing how to increase security while promoting racial harmony. >> i would like to one day come beyond race. but i'm a realist.
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>> if there is any hope for those in america attempting to solve the crimes of today may be rooted in the country's past. >> now an exhibition is offering a rare glimpse into the makings of a 500-year-old south american network of roads. the roads were designated an un world heritage site last year. >> near the u.s. cap pal capital, there is this bridge that is reconstructed every year. >> they prepare more than a thousand ropes to prepare seven meters. >> the road military at the height of the inca empire and
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it's still used today. a road whose enduring significance is recognized in this exhibition just opened at the museum of the american indian. >> the inca road in how people relate to the spiritual tallty of the road it is. >> the they have spent seven years for this incan artifact on display. >> to understand how strong is the inca civilization after 500 years discrimination discrimination. >> the incas never used the wheel or writing yet they formed
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a highly civilized society. >> these are the inca road cure occur years who could memories messages. >> a culture whose ways and heritage are still treasured along and through this road. >> now the biggest football match in the americas is kicking off in just a few hours from now. argentina plays the host chile in santiago. >> there are few more dramatic or imposing borders anywhere in the world than the andes
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mountain range that separates some divides between chile and argentina. it insures that the two countries grow up very differently in. >> we want people to have fun. it's not a war. it's a game of of war. >> in the late 1970s the pope had to intervene and argentine still resent chile support of britain photographer the falkland islands. but that the two teams have played each other 85 times since they first met in 1910. but chile has beaten it's rivals
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just six times but that will count for nothing when the two teams line up. >> for those looking for advantage any advantage at kick off at the national stadium. >> we have the advantage of playing at home. that in such a decisive game could be important. playplaying in our own tom. >> those countries claim that victory will provide a destruction from domestic and economic problems and in all hope in the great game of. >> whether it's these fans who are boarding the bus for the trip to santiago. >> we follow the team where everywhere because we're argentines. we want to see messi crowned champion. >> or these chile supporters glued to their tv screens this
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is what they've been waiting for. the full 90 minutes in which their hopes and dreams rest. santiago. >> and of course you haven't forgotten how to use the keep you will to date on the day's developing stories. this is a show about science by scientists. tonight "techknow" investigates climate change. >> i can really feel it vibrating now. >> it's science versus politics. >> do you know what this is? it's a snowball. >> from a city in the grips of climate crisis. >> neighbors were coming down. everybody was


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